Wherever there's a diversion dam, there's potential for play waves for surfers and kayakers, says Paul Primus, wave technician with Boise Parks and Rec. Boise Water Park is one example — and there are more possibilities.
Green waves, wave holes and holes — there's something for everyone. Every day at noon, wave technician Paul Primus and Andrew Webb, with Boise Parks and Recreation, change the shape of the wave at Boise River Park to accommodate surfers or kayakers and boogie boarders. Primus is a surfer and Webb a kayaker, so they bring their expertise to the high-tech world of waves.
A river otter feeds on small fish along the Taylor Dock walkway in Bellingham, Washington, on June 27, 2017. Male river otters average four feet in length and weigh 20-28 pounds, according to the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. They are commonly seen in lakes, rivers and bays.
Are they fighting or dancing? The Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency officers who captured this footage of two bucks hitting each other with their front paws told the agency he believed the deer were fighting over a food plot.
Boise County hunter Marvin Jennings suffered severe wounds from a black bear that attacked him after being shot by Jennings’ uncle on May 28. "I did everything that you're supposed to do," says Jennings. "It didn't work on this one."